Last edited by Mikahn
Monday, August 10, 2020 | History

2 edition of Liverpool, the Irish steamship companies and the famine Irish. found in the catalog.

Liverpool, the Irish steamship companies and the famine Irish.

Frank Neal

Liverpool, the Irish steamship companies and the famine Irish.

by Frank Neal

  • 162 Want to read
  • 22 Currently reading

Published by Frank Cass in London .
Written in English


Edition Notes

Photocopy from Immigrants & minorities, Vol.5, No.1, March 1986.

ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL18117818M

Ships Passenger Lists From Ireland Irish passenger lists from shipping records can be found in Passenger Books of J & J Cooke, Shipping gs from Londonderry to Philadelphia Pennsylvania, Quebec, St. John New Brunswick & New Orleans Louisiana, in the Public Record Office of Northern Ireland). You can search for ancestors in the online J J Cooke Shipping . Traveling to America by ship during the Irish Famine could be quite perilous. In the mid th century, English landlords looking to evict penniless Irish tenants would pay to have them shipped to British North America. In many cases these ships were poorly built, crowded, disease-ridden, and short of food, supplies and medical services.

His essay The Irish Slave Trade — The Forgotten White Slaves is about the , Irish people and probably far more, sent as slave labour to the new British colonies in the s to s. Irish Passenger Lists Lists of Passengers Sailing from Ireland to America Extracted from the Hardwicke Papers by Brian Mitchell (Genealogical Publishing Company, Baltimore, ) This book identifies 4, emigrants in sailings from Irish ports to USA between March and March

Shipping records indicate that 9, Irish calves were exported to England during , a 33 percent increase from the previous year. At the same time, more than 4, horses and ponies were exported. BOOK: Irish Passenger Lists, - Lists of Passengers Sailing from Londonderry to America on Ships of the J. & J. Cooke Line and the McCorkell Line (Amazon link); by Brian Mitchell (Editor); Genealogical Publishing Company, This book has passenger lists kept by 2 shipping lines in Londonderry, Northern Ireland: the J&J Cooke Line.


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Liverpool, the Irish steamship companies and the famine Irish by Frank Neal Download PDF EPUB FB2

During the years tothe steamship companies operating betwen Liverpool and the Irish ports played a crucial part in moving huge numbers of Irish people fleeing famine ridden Ireland.

This paper examines the scale of the population movement. Liverpool, the Irish steamship companies and the famine Irish. Immigrants & Minorities: Vol. 5, No. 1, pp. Cited by: 7. Liverpool, the Irish steamship companies and the famine Irish 1.

The author would like to express his gratitude to the Nuffield Foundation for financial assistance in undertaking a study of the economic, social and political consequences of Irish immigration into nineteenth‐century by: 7.

The Irish in Liverpool, Lancashire England Before, During and After the Famine The Irish began pouring into Liverpool in increased numbers in the 's.

Competition among steamer lines and subsequent cheaper fairs encouraged more Irish to travel to England at this time.

Over 1, Irish came to Liverpool between and In Liverpool, the Irish-born population, boosted by Famine migration, similarly rose from per cent of the total population in to per cent in Indespite a decrease in Irish emigration, Irish migrants still represented over 15 per cent of the population of Liverpool.

The Liverpool Irish is a unit of the British Army's Territorial Army, raised in as a volunteer corps of sion to an anti-aircraft regiment occurred inbut the regimental status of the Liverpool Irish ceased in upon reduction to athe lineage of the Liverpool Irish has been perpetuated by "A" Troop, in (3rd West Lancashire) Battery, rd.

The curse of mis-rule in Ireland, and mis-government in Liverpool, had come home to roost, and he who would pass judgment on Irish poverty or “crime “ of later years, let him read the story which every stone of the charnel houses in Vauxhall, Exchange, Scotland, Great George and Pitt Street Wards, told and still tell.

Liverpool University Press is the UK's third oldest university press, with a distinguished history of publishing exceptional research since Commemorating the Irish Famine: Memory and the Monument presents for the first time a visual cultural history of the s Irish Famine, tracing its representation and commemoration from the 19th century up to its th anniversary in the s and.

This book presents for the first time a visual cultural history of the s Irish Famine, tracing its representation and commemoration from the nineteenth century up to its th anniversary in the s and beyond.

As the watershed event of nineteenth-century Ireland, the Famine’s political and social impacts profoundly shaped modern Ireland and the nations of its diaspora.

Liverpool University Press is the UK's third oldest university press, with a distinguished history of publishing exceptional research since The Great Irish Famine of the s left a profound impact on Irish culture, as recent ground-breaking historical and literary research has revealed.

Less well documented and explored, however, is the relationship of the Famine and related. In the years after the Famine, % of Leeds's population was Irish-born.

There was a particular concentration of migrants from the Irish county of Mayo. A book on the subject of migration from Ireland to Leeds in the 20th Century was published in Taking The Boat: The Irish in Leeds, Liverpool. Many immigrants saw Liverpool as a stepping stone on their way to the United States; however, a large number ended up staying on, making their homes in Liverpool.

By the end of the famine inthere were s Irish born and living in Liverpool. In fact, the Irish immigrants made up about 25 percent of the town’s population. Those. The Great Irish Famine remains one of the most lethal famines in modern world history and a watershed moment in the development of modern Ireland – socially, politically, demographically and culturally.

In the space of only four years, Ireland lost twenty-five per cent of its population as a consequence of starvation, disease and large-scale emigration. Certain aspects of the Famine remain. Related books. Related Organisations: Sources: DALEY, Margaret () The Irish in Liverpool: a select guide to printed sources in Liverpool ool - the Author.

DENVIR, John () The Irish in Britain from the Earliest Times to the Fall and Death of DONNOLLY, James S () The great Irish Potato Famine. In that period thousands of people left Ireland seeking a new life away from the poverty, famine and the generally appalling living conditions prevalent at that time.

Blight hit the Irish potato. Decades after the 'famine' the Liverpool Irish ghettos were a death trap; 64% of its children never reached the age of nine compared to 39% in London.

For the rest of working-class in Liverpool it was 49%. During the 'famine' years Liverpool's answer wasn't medical help or sufficient food. In fact, Martial Law was called for from certain quarters. The City of Dublin Steam Packet Company was a shipping line established in It served cross-channel routes between Britain and Ireland for over a century.

For 70 of those years it transported the mail. It was 'wound-up' by a select committee of the House of Lords in and finally liquidated in From tofamine ships brought 2 million Irish emigrants to ports in Boston, New York and Canada.

They were fleeing the starvation and disease caused by the potato crop failure. But the famine ships carried their own dangers. Sharks were said to follow them because so many bodies were thrown overboard. An Irish [ ].

The light-handed regulations of the Steerage Act left the door open for the so-called “coffin ships” or “famine ships” of the late s that carried untold thousands of Irish citizens. The position of Irish Catholic emigrants in Liverpool before the famine as indicated by Paul Cullen.

Paul Cullen to Tobias Kirby, dated 25 June,Dublin Diocesan Archives (Cullen Papers, ). Account of how famine emigrants from the West of Ireland arrived in Liverpool in such a poor state with little or no money. During the Irish famine () - million Irish migrants passed through Liverpool many of them making their home here.

Mostly Catholic they endured great poverty and hardship.Liverpool. The port city of Liverpool, with a current population ofhas long been a destination for Irish migrants. By far the greatest influx of Irish people to Liverpool came during the years of the Great Famine in the s.

However Irish migration into the city was not a novel occurrence.Dornoch Shipping Company Glasgow / Temple Steam Ship Company () London / Lambert Brothers Douglas Steamship Company, Ltd., Hong Kong Dundee, Perth & London Shipping Co.

Ltd.